Principles of photogrammetry are used to calculate the dimension of ground clouds produced from the Space Shuttle launch system. For each of three launches (Missions 41C, 41D, and 51A), a 16 mm camera recorded the ground cloud from three different locations. Measurements were made from outlines of the cloud and other features of interest which were traced onto paper at one-minute intervals using a 16 mm stop-action projector. Cloud characteristics such as top, max width at top, average width, and base are presented as a function of time. A temperature inversion was present each launch day and the cloud responded by first rising into the inversion and then descending to about the inversion height. Max tops were achieved in about three to five minutes and ranged from 2200 m for Mission 41C to 3500 m for Mission 41D. Cloud bases rose steadily to between 700 and 1000 m after 10 minutes. Average widths ranged from 500 to 1700 m depending on mission and camera. Photographs of digitizations of selected film frames are included in the report to show the irregular cloud shapes. Error sources for this analysis are also discussed.